Michael Tobler mainly focuses on Ecology, Poecilia mexicana, Local adaptation, Evolutionary biology and Poeciliidae. His Ecology study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Population genetics. Michael Tobler has included themes like Adaptation and Habitat in his Poecilia mexicana study.
His work in Habitat addresses subjects such as Cave, which are connected to disciplines such as Gene flow. Michael Tobler focuses mostly in the field of Local adaptation, narrowing it down to topics relating to Ecological speciation and, in certain cases, Natural selection, Reproductive isolation and Parapatric speciation. The concepts of his Poeciliidae study are interwoven with issues in Poecilia, Aquatic animal, Teleostei and Belostomatidae.
Ecology, Poeciliidae, Poecilia mexicana, Evolutionary biology and Zoology are his primary areas of study. His Ecology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Poecilia and Ecological speciation. The study incorporates disciplines such as Sexual selection, Predation, Animal ecology, Teleostei and Gambusia in addition to Poeciliidae.
His research in Poecilia mexicana intersects with topics in Cavefish and Cave. Michael Tobler studied Evolutionary biology and Xiphophorus that intersect with Hybrid zone. In the subject of general Zoology, his work in Mating, Courtship and Mate choice is often linked to Darkness, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
Michael Tobler mostly deals with Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Adaptation, Poeciliidae and Gene. His studies in Evolutionary biology integrate themes in fields like Convergent evolution, Genetic variation, Ecological speciation and Reproductive isolation. In general Ecology, his work in Sexual selection is often linked to Diversification linking many areas of study.
Michael Tobler works mostly in the field of Sexual selection, limiting it down to topics relating to Natural selection and, in certain cases, Zoology, Predator and Habitat. His study in Poeciliidae focuses on Poecilia mexicana in particular. His Poecilia mexicana research integrates issues from Biochemistry and In vivo.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Evolutionary biology, Adaptation, Gene, Poeciliidae and Ecology. His work in Evolutionary biology covers topics such as Local adaptation which are related to areas like Species complex, Ecological speciation, Reproductive isolation and Panmixia. His research investigates the connection between Adaptation and topics such as Genetic variation that intersect with issues in Phenotypic plasticity.
As a part of the same scientific study, Michael Tobler usually deals with the Gene, concentrating on Poecilia mexicana and frequently concerns with Function. His studies deal with areas such as Convergent evolution, Natural selection, Speciation and Sexual selection as well as Poeciliidae. In his works, he undertakes multidisciplinary study on Ecology and Diversification.
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Toxic hydrogen sulfide and dark caves: phenotypic and genetic divergence across two abiotic environmental gradients in Poecilia mexicana.
Life on the edge: hydrogen sulfide and the fish communities of a Mexican cave and surrounding waters
Evolution in extreme environments: replicated phenotypic differentiation in livebearing fish inhabiting sulfidic springs.
Replicated hybrid zones of Xiphophorus swordtails along an elevational gradient
Molecular Ecology (2011)
Sexual harassment in live-bearing fishes (Poeciliidae): comparing courting and noncourting species
Behavioral Ecology (2007)
Local adaptation and pronounced genetic differentiation in an extremophile fish, Poecilia mexicana, inhabiting a Mexican cave with toxic hydrogen sulphide.
Molecular Ecology (2006)
Survival in an extreme habitat: the roles of behaviour and energy limitation
Natural and sexual selection against immigrants maintains differentiation among micro-allopatric populations.
Journal of Evolutionary Biology (2009)
Physiological adaptation along environmental gradients and replicated hybrid zone structure in swordtails (Teleostei: Xiphophorus).
Journal of Evolutionary Biology (2012)
Testing the ecological consequences of evolutionary change using elements
Ecology and Evolution (2014)
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